American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- A city of northern Germany on Kiel Bay, an arm of the Baltic Sea. Chartered in 1242, Kiel joined the Hanseatic League in 1284, passed to Denmark in 1773, and was annexed by Prussia in 1866. German sailors mutinied here in 1918, setting off a socialist revolution. Population: 235,000.
“He worked virtually alone during his years in Kiel; the one exception was a six-month period after his Nobel Prize was announced, during which time”
“Kiel is a reporter for ProPublica, an independent non-profit newsroom based in New York.”
“PlanetSolar, a 31 meter long catamaran, was unveiled yesterday in Kiel, Germany, and its deck just so happens to be completely covered with photovoltaic panels,”
“Sue Kiel is a gifted manager - thanks to the person who mentioned that.”
“I lived in Kiel in 1977-78 and remember seeing graffiti and RAF slogans around town and in Hamburg, but was too young to know what it was about.”
“Head of the team from the Christian-Albrechts University in Kiel, Professor Rainer Horn, is quoted by the Sunday Express as saying: The natural decomposition processes are being slowed down.”
“Max Karl Ernst Ludwig Planck was born in Kiel, Germany, on April 23, 1858, the son of Julius”
“Geiger had developed, in Kiel, the powerful tool of the”
“Oh, we have thought that all out, and for every ship they did not deliver in Kiel Harbour, there would be an extra indemnity of $5,000,000.”
“We said, "Suppose France and Russia should decide to blow up a few of these ships and not deliver them in Kiel Harbour?”
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